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NORTHERN OHIO JOURNAL
SATURDAY, -NOVEMBER 23, 1872. J1IES E. CHAMBERS, Editor. EDITORIAL PlBAGBAPHSl. RevKNOE will always incite one to do more than he vill say, but gratitude is always more prolific of words than deeds. - be Impossible to consider the Boston fire as anything of a conflagration when compared with their own exhibition iu that line, bnt as an amateur illumination it might be commended as a very fair effort, and as a proof of their apprecia tion they contribute one hundred thous- penses.- The patent reports show a recent pa tent to hare beeu granted for a "specific against small-pox," the ingredients con sisting of "saltpetre, camphor and char coal." We should imagine that by adopting the old formula and suosti tuting sulphur which is said to be an excellent remedy in eruptive diseases in the place of camphor and com bining the other ingredients in proper proportions, a mixture would be pro duced that would not only be able to cure small -pox but every other ill as well provided it were properly used. - Apropos of the general claim of patri otic virtues put forward by nearly all the leaders in the recent so-called Liber al movement, one canuot but call to mind, now that the heat of the contest allows dispassionate investigations, the words of an eminent writer who said, "A cool blooded and crafty politician, when he would be thoroughly revenged on his enemy, makes the injuries which have been inflicted, not on himself, bul on others, the pretext of his attack. He thus engages the innocent as partizans iu his quarrel and dignifies his private hate by giving it the air of disinterested re sentment. , Th philosophical German is not al ways correct in bis reasoning. It will ho recollected that Empedocles, iu order to prove bis divinity and verify bis as sertion that he was about to be translated into heaven, 'jumped into the cratei of Mount Etna; and that his rivals con sidered themselves justified in disputing : bis claims because one of his shoes wa afterwards cast up from the volcano. Our German friend now comes forward and settles the business of these malign- era, by asserted the finding of the shot a myth, and as proof of this says that it it were not, the shoe must have been in combustible, which would be evidently absurd. But in this lies the fallacy ol the argument. The shoes were made oi asbestos. Undoubtedly Empedocles wore bad shoes, but they were as best as ht could afford. Philology is always a safe guide in these matters. In a late number of an English paper, a writer, in endeavoring to discover the cause of the present peculiar condition of France and the means that led to her overthow, advances the statement that they can be found in the "uttei want of real, effective, solid belief iu any consistent doctrine about God oi man, this world or any other." Car lyle made a somewhat similar remark some years ago when, sentimentally be wailing the hallowness and shams ol the world, he said that these things were due to the fact that the world had '"for gotten God." Mr. Mill, in his late letter to the Nottingham branch of the Work ingmen's : International Association a4mc tn tittrtni n a anmeu'hjir. flint- iliir view, and speaks there of a certain "influity of the French mind which has been one main cause of the miscarriage of the French nation iu its pursuit ol liberty and progress," and has caused it to be "led away by phrases 'and treaty abstractions as if they wt re realities which have a will and exert active pow er." Possibly all these writers may be correct iu their conclusions and rea sonings, and the ad verses which have visited France, may all be due to just this cause, but after all one cannot but dimly suspect that its terrible battalions had something to do with Germany's success in the late war. ' ArTCB the determined and combined efforts put forth by almost every civil ized government in the suppression of the slave trade, one would naturally Blip pom that there existed little or no need for either farther thought or action i'i regard to the traffic' But that this is far from being the case and ..that the trade still exists to the full as bad In attendant horrors if not in extent as of old, is abundantly shown from the recent testimony given by Dr. Murray, owner of the brig Caste, against the Cap tain' of that vessel. The doctor deposes that in a labor venture undertaken on his account among the Solomon Islands, natives were induced to visit the brig as for purposes of traffic, and that when their boats had assembled , in sufficient numbers to make the operation worth while, iron was thrown into them to cause them to capsize so that the natives might be captured. After two hundred of. them bad been taken thus, the rest "became refractory, and It was found necessary to fire on them iu order to bring them to terms." Thereafter, fifty of the dead were thrown overboard, to gether with, twenty of the living who were wounded. The fact that this testi mony would not have been given, nor this inhumanity have been brought to light. exceptasDr. Murray was brought to repent of his deeds by an illness at one of the islands, does not any more detract from its credibility, than does the additional fact that fear and spite were probably the chief causes which led to the revelations the doctor, as it seems suspecting the men on the brig of a de sign to get rid of him, even as he had permitted them to get rid of the wounded natives of the South Sea. Of late we have heard occasional men tion of a project to establish a course of lectures here this winter, either under the auspices of some society already ex isting or of an independent orgauiza tlon. possibly such an attempt, li prop erly managed, might be a success finan cially, and as a source of amusement But, if we miy ju Iga by tne pist, we very much doubt if it could be made a means of benefit and are almost led to think that, with the ordinary run' of .lecturers, we would be better without than with it. The truth is that for the past few years our lecture system has vofully degenerated. An examination of the advertised list of speakers shows that quacks and charlatans have exten sively occupied the rostrum to tho ex - elusion of abler and better men. Al jaoost every individual, who, by any means however questionable, may have acquired a momentary notoriety seems to have felt bound to thrust him or her self upon the public at the jrate of fifty or one hundred dollars per hour "with modifications." The natural result has been that Train, Billings, Woodbull et id mne genu$, have come to usurp the places of there whom an educated and re fined audience were once able to listen to with pleasure. To be sure there are 'hose who still have faith in the value of the system and such are able to' find hope for the future both in the growing appreciation of the public as to the de generated state of the lecture platform and in the proof of this as afforded by the advent of several distinguished for eign lecturers, this season, and the gen erous support which has thus far been iccorded them. Perhaps they may have ood reason for the hope that is within them and it may be that even a near fu ture will see the lecture platforms re- leemed from the hosts ot nobodies who now declaim from them. But until such purification Is actually accomplished we believe that bo lectures at all are infinit- ly to be preferred to a series delivered by the ordinary class of modern speakers. HOW TO DO IT. Within the past quarter of a century the benefits to be derived from exten sive and judicious advertising have so forced themselves upon the public mind chat what was once but little cared for has now come to be regarded as a valua ble and Indispeusible accessory to every business enterprise. Grown to the pro portions of a science, tne rules which must be observed, in order to constitute advertising in the highest degree a suc cess, have been so far established as to have acquired a distinct recognition from the best business men everywhere. But, unfortunately, ever since the "pres ent system of placing one's claims be fore the people has been established, a certain class of advertising sharpers has been in existence, who with flip pant speech and a persistency as provok ing as it would be admirable in a better cause, have victimized business men, by persuading them to enter . into their specious, but unprofitable, because use less, schemes. I'hese plans are numer ous, as many an unlucky advertiser can testify, and, what is worse still, onecan- lot but be convinced, by thought, that they are sublime frauds upon a too leni- ut advertising public, and that the ad vertiser, when he has submitted to the ra position has literally thrown bis mon ey away. Soft of speech, abounding in cheek. tnd full of a gentle pursuasiveness,these leeches beseige an unwary advertiser ou very hand, and too often succeed in ob taining an "ad" simply as a means of relief from their intolerable importunity. .Vnd tbey come under every guise. I'here is the "programme" scheme, for instance, cunningly interspersed with rtale jokes, or other "light and enter taining reading matter" and handed to die passer-by on those days when there jhances to be an unusual gathering iu town or city, only to be glanced at for the space of a second, if at all, and then arelessly thrown away to be trampled under foot. Then there is the hotel reg- ster scheme, hotel card advertising scheme, and last bnt not least that "most .nfamous of all frauds, the hotel card- ack scheme." Indeed one might enu merate a hundred others with which the general advertiser has been made fami- ar to his sorrow, but these suffice as ex- imple8. Now what honest advertisers want tnd indeed what every advertise.- in the land wants,is the greatest return for the tmount of money invested. And to se cure this we assert that there Is but one way and that is to use the regular ccl .iinns of newspaper, magazine or other itaudard publications. The reason for this is plain. The American people are pre-eminently a reading people, and of ill the literature thrown broadcast over the country, that of magazine and news paper predominates, and is the most generally read. Indeed, it may safely lie said to be the characteristic reading if the country. The people also," have become educated up to the practice of looking into the advertising columns of monthly, weekly or dally publications, in order to find where their wants may be supplied. With these facts submitted, is it not apparent that the best place to advertise is where thepublic have learned co look for the advertisement, and where they expect to find that of every respon sible dealer and manufacturer. Further than all this, publications of this regular natuie are for less destructa- ble as advertising media than any other that can be devised a matter of itself of no small Importance and afford the surest, safest and most extensive re turns for the money invested. In conclusion we cannot do better than quote, as comborative and truthful, the following, which is clipped from an labocate article upon this subject re cently published in the Chicago Times. In speaking of the advertising swindler the writer says: Hecoaxesunwary merchants into giving 'um tnetr -aa," r.y a nunarea spurious lodges. He is going to have a fabulous number of hotel registers manufactured, :r a lot of directories made to be hunz in rural post-offices and railway depots; or s about to issue an advertising sheet for gratuitous circulation," devoted to the Lord knows what; oris a painter. and be ing about to sally lortn to DeuauD tne rocks and hills of a beautiful land with nis impudent announcements,he wheedles the tradesmen into letting his name be as sociated with the vilest of advertising swindles. Or be is going to ornament tel egraph poles in the same manner; or to rig up a veh;cle, containing notices, to be lriven about the streets; or has frames for your card in divers public places; or. in short, wishes to defraud, by some specious ame, the advertiser out of bis bard-earned money. He has a thousand or more meth ods of perpetrating bis frauds, from pro posals to disfimire street lamps and board fences to painting your announcement on the front of tbe country pulpit. But the basis of all bis propositions is arrant cheating. Advertising is one of tbe most blessed boons vouchsafed to tbe commer cial world; but the columns ot a newspa per, or other responsible regular publica tion, are the only mediums through which ibe aesireaeno or tne auveruser can be attained. BOOKS AND PAPERS. Those interested in .the subject will find, in the last number of the Educa tional Monthly, an able article, bv T. W, Harvey, ou "The Examination of Teach ers." The Advertiser of this place has changed hands during tbe past week, 8. C. Durban, formerly of the Telegraph havinz bought out E. W. Clarke. Mr. Durban is a praclcal printer of many years' experience, and, as is always the case with members of the "art preserva tive," will deserve all the success and profit that may accrue from his new ven ture. Zelfs Monthly Magazine comes for December, and we see no reason to re tract anything that we said in its favor last mouth. The principal articles this month are, "Rome," "Venetian School of Painting," "Black Watch," Future Chanzes or the jLarth winders, etc and one upon Tennyson. Taken alto gether the magazine is pleasant and read able, and wilt probably gain for itself a foremost position in its class oi litera ture. The Science of Health for December closes the first volume of this new in dependent Health Monthly, Tho pres ent number contains a large variety of illustrated articles; including Popular Physiology ; The Eye ; Medical Systems ; Walking and Walkers ; Wicked Quack cry ; Gentle Heat In Cooking; The Horse Maladv: a timely article on the con struction of Ice Houses. The health of Preachers Is considered: The American Institute Fair is described; Malaiiul Diseases, and a ereat variety of import ant subjects in Answers to. Correspond ents; making a very readable magazine. fnce 20 cts.; or, fz a year. inree months free to those who subscribe now. Address, S. R. Wills Publisher. 3S9 Broadway, New York. Peters' Musical Monthly completes its Tenth Volume with the December num ber, and it is doing Mr. Peters but sim ple justice to state that his excellent mag zine is improving with age.' It was good years ago, when it first made its ap pearance, and has been steadily improv ing until the present time. The Decem ber number, price 30 cents, contains three Ballads, a Christmas Song, an An them, a Four-hand Piece, as played at Theodore Thomas' Orchestral Concerts, and three Piano Pieces; any single piece being worth in eheet-mnsic lorni more than Mr. Peters asks for the entire lot. Published by J. Ii. Peters, 599 Broadway, New York, $1. For club bing rate's to this, as well as all other magazines or books noticed iu this coi ninu. See our list published In another column. Our Young Folks tor December gives the concluding chapters oif "A Chance for Himself," and -leaves -Jack fairly rescued from all tbe troubles, and safe at home with tbe Deacon and his family. For the satisfaction, however, of the numerous old as well as younir folks who have for so long followed the fortunes of jack, we mtgut add tnat in tne January number will be given the opening chap ters of "Doing his Best," which will be a continuation of Jack's fortunes, and will tell how that hero went to school to to Mr. Byron Dinks. In the present number there are, a?ide from the serial, a number of very interesting articles which we should like to enumerate, did space permit and the usual amount of interesting editotials. Published by James R. Osgood and Co., Boston, at $2 per year For special clubbing rates see another column. Thb Jubilee of the New York Observer is to be celebrated by the issue of a val uable illustrated Jublilee Year-Book, which the publishers . propose to send free to every subscriber. The Observer has completed its 50th year, and bids fair, judging from the great success that atteiids its publication, to lead the Reli gious Press for another fifty years. We can safe! v say good word for the Xew York Observer as a family newspaper of tne nr st class, and one that, while In il will be found entertainment and instruc tion for every member of the household, will always tend to promote those prin ciples that make valuable neighbors and goon citizens. - we advise our friends to subscribe for it, and secure the Jubi lee Year-Book, gratis. $3 a year. Sid ney E. Morse & Co., 37 Park Row, New York. For special rates when taken in connection with the Journal, see our table as published in another column. We have have just received the No vember number of the American ' Far mers ; Advocate published at Jackson, Tennessee. The Advocate is a large twenty-page monthly devoted to agricul ture and the furtherence of the Interests of farmers generally. It Is always well tilled with very readable matter and cannot fail to be a welcome visitant at every fireside in the country. Subscrip tion price one Dollar per year, no tice By special arrangement with the publishers we will furnish the Advocate with the Journal for $2.50 per year and. in order to introduce it to the notice of our readers, we will forward a limited number of copies for three months gratu itously. Those desiring to avail them selves of this latter ofler which we make so that all may have an opportu nity to examine and judge or the publi cation for themselves can do so by leaving tneir names at tnis omce. Tux Atlantic Monthly for December comes to us promptly on time, the great fire iu Boston having caused no post ponement of the time Of publication. It opens with "The Fight of a Man with Kailroad," in . which Mr. John A. Coleman, of Providence, R. I,, corn- menus witii a great seventy upon tne difference between ' the modes of con ducting ordinary business and that of transportation, lie tells lus own story of his personal war with the New Haven Kailroad. "The ioct at the Breakfast Table" is concluded, as is "The Comedy or Terrors." farkinan, the historian, contributes an entertaining article on the "Jesuits Mission of Onondaga in 1654." J. W, De Forest writes of "The Inspired Lobbyist" a sprightly sketch of the person who figures so prominent ly in American legislation and politics. The most entertaining article in the number is "Meeting of Jefferson and Hamilton." Mr, Parton's appreciation of the latter's character is likely to raise a hornet's nest about his ears, "There is a good article on "Common Ornament," in which our mode of decoration, more especially of interiors. Is justly de nounced. "Kecent literature atid "Science" are noticed. The publishers of the Atlantic promise . increased at tractions to its readers during the coni ng year. , ..,... Harper's for December reaches us in company with several cotemporaries but is far ahead of some of them at least in va riety of contents and ability, displayed in its several departments. Opening the Forty-sixth volume it presents a spienoid trio ot serial stories, there be ing installments of one each from Charles Reade, WilkJe'Collins and Miss Thackery, either of which would be suf ficient to form a superior, attraction. Then there are five interesting and fine ly illustrated articles u. M. Spencer, American Consul at Genoa, contribut ing one on "Marco Polo and his Book:" Mr- Verplanek Colviu one about the miners and mining In Colorado under the attractive title of the "The Dome of the Continent;" Herbert Bright still another on Malta; Ben Perley Poore one on the Congressional Library at Wash ington and . Benson J. Lossing, under the name of ''The old Romans at Home" one about that old nation and their do mestic customs In the time of Agricola. There are also various other articles. none the less interesting because not il lustrated, and several fine poems. The editorial departments are unusually varied and to tn ".Editor's Drawer" is added a new feature "Our London Scrap hook" illustrated by one or the best ar tiste of the English "Punch." NEWS OF THE WEEK OHIO. The Ashtabula Youngstown and Pitts burg Kailroad gravel tram locomotive. while backing from Orwell to Ashtabula with cars attached, was thrown from the track in Rome. The engineer and fire man lumped oft ami escaped unhurt. but William Johnson, of Ashtabula, and a Swede a workman each - had a leg brokeu. John Good, a brakeman, was also slightly injured. The Democratic and Liberal Republi can consultation at Columbus is over. and, after all, was not a very stormy or wonderful a flair. - The morning was de voted to a general talk at the different hotels, the Liberals being the talkers for the most part, and the Democrats talked to. The Hamilton delegation of Liberals and Democrats, with Hassaurek at their head, worked beautifully together and were the life of knots of talkers in com fortable corners. Just belore noon, the Liberals, about- forty iu number, from all parts of the State, held a meeting. with Judge Sloan as Chairman. Iu the aiternoon tne Deinociats and Liberals met lovingly together and talked very much. The resolutions adopted by the Liberals were read, and brought out much talk. Of course, all the Liberals were very anxious tbe Democrats should drop their party name and tako that of Liberal, but the Liberals were smart enough not to make any motion to this effect, or do ought but insinuate rather nroatiiy their desire. uassaureK came uearest to a committal, but finally cc.i eluded that, under the circumstances. the time had not yet come for naming the party of the future. Mr. Thurnnin spoke long, earnestly, anil at times bit terly. Ilo attempted to suggest new is sues tor tuture party contests, and among other tilings suggested a revival of the negro issue. In regard to aban doning the name of the Democratic par ty bespoke bitterly, saying lie had tried new departures and had quite enough of them. They had done the Democratic party no good. The Liberals sought to make out that the Democratic- party was dead. He did not believe it, or thought, at least, it was a very lively corpse. It might be in the future, that this great party would die, Dut, uou helping win, ne wouia never assut iu its lunerai sei- vices. The Bourbons present cheered this sentiment. j Mr. Morgan, of Newark, spoke ear nestly against any change of party ; name and said that, by such a course, they would go before the people as a fraud, seeking to gain what they lost simply under a new name. It would never do. So it was agreed to let this question drop until the next State Con vention, when the people shall all be represented. It was a noticeable fact that all the Democrats who have wab bled from one party to another several tiniPS iu the post few years, aeie ready for any change that showed a chance of winning. At the same time the Liberals suggested a fear that some Liberals would get back to the Republican camp, but Jim Ashley forcibly remarked that it was an error. He said : "The Liber als go back? uot by ad n sight! Where in h 11. will tiny go back to? They can't get into the Republican party, and there is no other course left but to go forward alone, or. with any one who will help them." The Trustees of the Central Lunatic Asylum, at a meeting resolved to push the new Asylum, to completion with all possible dispatch, and they hope to have the building nnder the roof next year. Proposals for one million dollars of brick will at once be published, and this with the nine millions already contracted for, will finish the structure. The building will be made entirely fire-prool. From all parts of the State tbe news is reported that the horse disease is spreading rapidly. . DISTRICT OP COLUMBIA. The horse disease shows no signs of abatement here. Several cases of dropsy have occurred. The Mixed Commission on American and British claims have awarded claims amounting to $49,000 in gold , to be paid by tbe United States to Great Britain, principally for property of British sub jects destroyed or seized by the Union forces during the war. Comptroller of the Currency Knox has returned from Boston. He reports that the loans of the banks of that eity are eighty-seven millions, surplus twenty millions, and the loss only a million and a half. He says the financial pros pects, in view of the facts, are cheerful, aud business is fast resuming its usual channels. The Young Men's Republican Club, of Washington, called upon tlie President, and congratulated him on his re-election. The President, iu reply to the in formal address, said the vote he had re ceived was even more gratifying to him than the possession of the oftk-e itself, as it served to show that the American people did uot believe the campaign slanders on bis character. In December it is expected the Rail road through the Indian Territory will be completed and that through cars will be run from Chicago to Galveston, Texas. The completion of this road involves the rearrangement of the entire mail route system of the State of Texas, and a dis continuance of the great stage lines. Gentlemen are expected here shortly to consummate arrangements with the gov ernment for the transportation of all through liult mails by this route. it is given out, uuon authority of the Administration, that the interview of the Pennsylvania politicians with the President relative to the Philadelphia Pcstoffice was of the most pleasant char acter, and that the delegation only asked that ii civil services were to be regarded l rueman De appointed. To this the President replied that he intended to be governed by the civil service rules in all future appointments, The President is firm in this position. Certain politi cians who have determined to attack the civil service machinery in Cougress nave used this mteriew as a basis of ex travagant sensationalism. lne only report ot any head of a De partment completed is that of the Secre tary of War. The others are in a state of lorwarness. Nearly all the reports of tne bluets ot liureaus Have been scut to the public printer. . The fresulmt has recently been ar ranging points for bis message, but has not yet commenced writing it. Some of the contents of the document can be inferred only from his recent private ut terances, ana it is sate to say tnat it will be moie liberal in its tone, especially toward the South, than his former mes sages, the recent vote iu that section be ing indicative of a better leelmg than heretofore toward the general govern ment, while the press is more moderate in its utterauces, not taking into account the popular majority of tne entire coun try. NEW YORK. The Tribune says, Greeley lias been seriously unwell since his wife's death, from nervous prostration, resulting mainly from the severe strain upon his nervous system through want of rest anu sieep during the last month of her illness. : A discovery has been made that coun terfeit coupons of the- Union Pacific Kailroad bonds are in circulation, and investigation is making to ascertain if tne Donds nave been counterfeited. Warrants have been issued by United States Commissioner Storrs for the ar rest of Susan B. Anthony, and fourteen other females, who voted at the late election. The parties will probably be brought into court next week. - The Tribvue''s special says President Grant made the following speech to vaiucrua anu uis associates oi tne rnil adelphia delegation, who desired an ap pointment or a postmaster lor .riiiladei phia of their own selection : "Gentlemen : I do not well see how it would be proper for me to set aside the rules and regulations of the Civil Ser vice Commission. I sometime ago de termined to enforce those regulations on every proper occasion. What have we here? There are two candidates pre sented, ootii KepuDiicans: one of them. Mr. Fairman, has been an employe of tne i niiuueipnia .fostomce tor sometime aud 1 am satisfied lie is fully competent to iiiscnarge tne duties or Postmaster. If I were disposed to set aside the Civil Serviee rules and go out side I might appoint jar. Truman, but 1 cannot con scientiously do this. Along the line of the Hudson River a terrible disease has broken out among the poultry. Chickens are dying bv hundreds and turkeys, geese, and ducks in me roarKetsnow signs or the malady the disease seems to be a-suminsr the form of a destructive pestilence among domestic tou ts. Dropsy, the new horse disease, has made its appeararce in all in all the city car stables. Fifty per cent of the horses attacked are said to die. The horses af fected are mainly those worked while sunenng from "Epizootic." WIXLIAM C. CHAMBERS,! JAMES E. CHAMBERS, (. " rs. f j. b. Mclaughlin. J Before J. Cavendish, J. P. Painesville, Townsiup, L,aKe Co., Ohio. fS the thirtieth day of October. A. D. 18v tarn auscH.- issued an oraer or atitcnnittitt iu tbe above action lor the sum of twelve dollars. W. C CHAMBERS. J. E. CHAMBERS. Painesville, O., Oct 30, 1872. 7o-73-l PROBATE COURT. THE STATE OP OHIO, i cq Lake County, I 00 In the Probate Court of said County. NOTICE la Hereby Given, that the following uamed persons have filed ac uouo:s in said Court for settlement, and the same are set for hearing on the 2d day ot December, A. U. 1873, at ten o'clock a. m.: 1 Stephen H. Hart, exr. or the 1 st will and tes tament of Laura Carpenter, deed. Final acct. 3 Nathaniel P. Bail-, guardian of Edeth C. and Ueo. K. Mathews. Second partial accu 3 P. M. Rowley, admr. or the estate ot Minnie I'icrson, docd. Final acct. 4 Samuel R Honse. guardian of Thomas Wilder. First partial acct. 5 Edward L. Hopkins, guardian of EJgar Hop kins. First partial acct. C Eli Olds, guardian, of Henry G. Hitchcock. Third partial acct. I A. P. Axtell, trustee of the estate of L. B. Gibbs. Final acct. 8 Amanda 11. Sacket. admr. of the estate of J. B. S.icket. Final acct. 9 c. s. Bartlett, admr. of the estate of Eliza Jane Briggs. Final acct. 10 Roswell Hays, admr. of tho estate of James M. Carpenter, deed. Final acct. II M. B. Cook, eNr. of the 1,-tbt will of Polly Lyman. Final acct. IS Francis O'Brien, admr. of Sarah Bowen, deed, tinalacut. G. N. TUTTTE, Probate Judge. 4 OHROMOS. "CARLO IN MISCHIEF." "GOOD MORNING," "SPRING FLOWERS," and "SUMMER FLOWERS," with the ECLECTIC WEEKLY and WEEKLY CHRISTIAN AT WORK (consolidated), lor t 50 These chromos are about the size of "Wide Awake and Fast Aslep.p," Subscribers fur nished at onci with their chromos. Ali;iVTS can make better terms with us than with any other publishers. Address, II. W. ADAMS. IOoBCS S7UlimaBt., N. Y HOWER & HIGBEE Will offer la White Bianfceta, Swiss lO-i, Family 10-4 Wunntta 1U., Winnepcff lO-4 Western lO-l, SaionrlUc 10-4, California 10-4 F. F. B. 10-4. Cochitnate 11-4 Saxenrllle 11-4, California 11-4? Silver Sledal 1 1 -4 Golden Gates 11-4, Sasi Francises 12-4 F. F.B. 12-4t Golden Gate 14-4 The ahore comprises the best stock of white blankets ever shows in this city. The prices on s number of these leading mates are fully S3 per cent, below the prices usually charged for the same goods. Attention is called to a lot of about 10U pair of all wool 10-4 blankets at $3 S3 per pair, certainly very cheap. We have also a full line of Gray Blankets from $1 S3 about half their value), to 43 S3 per pair. About f00 Horse Blankets In the (6 00 quality, will be sold at $4 60. Lap Robes iu handsome patterns at very low prices. HOWER & HIGBEE, 238 & 24:0 STJPEEIOB ST. CLEVELAND, O., 37-88-tii-S UOTIOE. AYOUXG man, or boy, formerly ia my em ploy, named H lllie Eil worth, baviuy in several instances obtained goods ami represented they were tor and to at I would nay for them. Xqw, therefore, I hereby notifjr all persons not to trust said bitworuior allow mm toootam any goods whatever on my account, as 1 will pay no debts whatever of his contracting-. 71-73-1 THOMAS KILLCAWLEY. It AUD WAKE! he undersigned offer to Dealers andCustom . en at lowest rates. BUILDERS HARDWABE, MACHAXICS TOOLS, TINNERS STOCK. ALSO. Carriage and Harness Makers Goods. Geo W. Worthinston & Co. JYos. 90 $92 WATER STREET, S8-74-3 WISHARTS PINE TREE TAR CORDIAL, Nature's Great Remedy FOR THE Throat and Lungs. IV is gratifying to us to iniform thepnblic that Dr. L. Q, C. Wishart's Pine Tree Tar Cor ttial. for Throat and Lung Diseases, has gained au enviable reputation from the Atlantic to the l'acitlc coast, and from thence to some of the first families iu Europe, not throuvh the press alone, but by persons throughout the States ac tually benelitted and cured at his onice. While he publishes less, so sav our reporters, he is unable to supply the demand. It gains and holds a reputation First. Not by stopping cough, but by loosen ing and assisting nature to throw off the un healthy matter coHectcd about the throat and bronchial tubcs,7oAcA canst irritation. Second. It removes the cause of irritation (which produces cough) of the mucous membrane and bronch tal tubes, assists the luugs to act and throw off the unhealthy secretions, and purines the blood. Third. It is free from squills, lobelia, ipecac and opium, of which most throat and lung reme dies are composed, which allay cough only, and di-M-ganize the stomach. It has a soothing ef fect on the stomach, acts on the lirar and kid neys, and lymphatic and nervous regions, thus reaching to every part of the svstetn, and in its invigorating and purifying effects it has gained a reputation which it must hold above all others in the market. Tie File Tree Tar Coriial, Great American, Dyspepsia Pills, AND Worm Sugar Drops Being nnder my immediate direction, they shall not lose their curative qualities by the HENRY R. WISH ART, PROPRIETOR. FREE OF CHARGE. Dr. Jj. Q. C. Wishart's Office Parlors are open on Moud-iys, Tues I tys an 1 Ve lnesduva from 9 a.m. to6p. m.. for consultation bv L)r. Wm. T. H.igee. With him are associated two consulting physicians of acknowledged abilitv. This op portunity is not offered by any o:her institu tion in the city. All letters must be addressed to L. Q. C. WISHART, I D., No. 232 N. SECOND ST., .TITITl.IDIEILiIPIHII.A.. Boots and Shoes. OXE of the Lnrg-est and Best Selected Mock Goods in this line ever bronchi into this market, is now open for the Fall and Winter Trade At the Store of J. B. COLL.ACOTT, Dealer In and manufacturer of all the latest fctyles of Men's, Women's aud Children's waar. No. 86 Main Street next door to I.ako County Bank. Particular attention will be paid to ottstoim: wobk i Prices as Chtop as thd Cheapest. UUwd tea. 4395'd WANTED! The following sums of Money : - Fi ve Hundred Dollars ; One Thousand Dollars: Twenty-five Hundred Dollars ; To loan on terms of from One to Five ears i irst-class security will be given. Enquire o. S. 14. HOC SE, Ileal Estate and Insurance Agent. fW-72-2 Carpets !, Carpets ! AK IMMENSE STOCK FOB THE FALL TRADE. Wa have just Imported a choice line of FINE CARPETINGS! Which we offer at Oreatly Rsdncea Pri ces. Those who have houses to furnish anew, will find the most Uniqnestvles of the season at our store, and we are confident will save their expenses to Cleveland. A EULL ASSORTMENT OF CUET1IXS AND UPHOLSTER! GOODS. Carpets at Wholesale at Manufacturer's Prices. Beckwith, Sterling & Co 1RT to 189 Superior St. Cleveland, O, 61-73-5 OABPETS ! WE TOOK 1st Premium on Carpets, 1st Premium on Oilcloths, 1st Premium on Best Dis play of Carpets at N. O. Fair. 1872. We have all the Choice Styles, selected with great care from the stocks oi the principal im porting houses in New York, Boston, ana Pnila delohia. beside importations of our own. and have a larger stock of Novelties than any house in Xortbern Ohio. Prices lower than can be made by our com pen tors. STOXE & COFFIN, 215 Superior Street, CLEVELAND, OHIO, 37-89-4 Deckand & Englehart, FASHIOXABLE Hatters & Furriers Silk Hats, Caps, and Ladles' Fine Dress Furs Made to Order on short 'notice. A FULL AND COMPLETE USE OF FALL. STYLES OP SATS and CAPS, For Gents' and Youths' wear. We use the Celebrated FRENCH CONFORM AfiLK in fitting GENTS SILK ilATS 154 Superior Streeet, Opp. Weddell House, 66-70-4 T. WHITAKER, BOOK IB I ITsT ID IE2 IR,, No. Ol, Car. main & St. Clair St. TTAV1SG ESTABLISHED THE BUSINESS a in 1859, 1 am prepared to do Binding of all Book and magazines entrusted to my care at prices to suit cus tomers, Irom 13,se up to $25 per volume. Blank Books of all kinds furnished to order at reasonable prices, and of the best paper and i ........ i :.. .. .1 t. :...-; .. , I am permitted to use the names of the follow ing gentlemen lor References: .1. H.Merr'H, v I P-rklns, S. Marshall, F. P Sanford, C. O. Child, Kev. A. Phelps, J. F. sconeici, a. nsnei, -.. u. Aaams, yuinn. W. C. Chambers, P. Sanford, Kev. d. B. Webster, j. jc. inamuers. -iiie- Education is the Chief Defense of Nations. Progress and Improvement, Onward and Upward, are the mottoes of the World. Maple City BUSINESS COLLEGE located at PAINESVILLE, OHIO, Corner of Main and St. Clair Streets, PRATX BROS., Proprietors. A Full and Complete course of Instruction given in all branches of a Commer- SCIENCE OF ACCOUNTS. COMMER CIAL law! book-keep-IXCJ, PENMANSHIP and TELEGRAPHING. Fifty good Bookkeepers, Penmnn.nd Telegraph operators wanted immediately to prepare themselves lor Business,situations sure to be found. Good enter prising Business men are always wanted. Situations Guaranteed for TELEGRAPHING. BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE a specialty All English Brandies taught on Reasonaqlo Terms. Book-keeping 30 00 Penmanship, plain and ornamental 30 00 Telegraphing S 00 Instruction per month, 5 00 Full course in all departments, time un limited 75 00 Fifty lessons in Writting 6 00 A Thoroueh Course will be given in Mathematics We intend to establish In this beautiful city, which is unsurpassed for its educational advan tages, a Commercial College that shall bo a com plete success In all its IiepartmenU. S6Speclmens of Penmanship, and Fnll infor niuilon sent to those desiring to attend. Prof. O. G. PRATT, 13-rr-oi- . pauJciPAX. Notice This! Warner & 31a. stick. The Narrow Gauge Store AND TUB Side Track Acetic n Stor, Nos. 166 &; 141 STATE STREET, PAIXESVILLE, O., Are bow (applied with IB !R G-.A. 1 3ST S All Kinds of Merchandise. Dry Goods, Notions, Crockery, Teas! Withal general stock of Goods, all Bought at IiO-w Figures Am) to be sold acordinslyl We use no common, cheap flattery such as of- ienng to our customers a spool ox mreaa, or something of that kind, a little cheaper than our neighbors, but we sell anything in our stock Cheap. . Special Bargains in WHITE GOODS, EMBROIDERY, LINEN GOODS, PRINTS, LINEN CHECKS, CROCKERY, SOAP, ROPE. SHEETINGS, COTTONADES, LINEN DRILLS TEA, & TAR. In connection with the "NARROW GAUGE ' we occupy Store No. 141, Next to James II. Taylor's Grocery, where, aside from our regular stock, we nave tne Finest Lot of Chromos ! Ever offered in town. ALL NEW SUBJECTS AND WELL FRAMED. To those desirons of ornamenting their car ters ana ma King nome attractive, wo wium) tuac tnese enromos are oi AND WILL BE SOLD CHEAP. Onr aim is to helD customers to Goods at LOW FIGURES: Our buyer. D. WARNER. Jr.. has bad practical experience in looMng up bar gains, and knows now to secure them. " GOODS WELL BOUGHT, ARE HALF S0I4. WARNER & MASTICK, 166 STATE STREET. 45-9T-13 To the People of Lake Co THE WEED Sewing Machine, With its new and valuable improvements, is be yond a doubt the SIMPLEST, LIGHTEST RUNNING; EASIEST TO OPERATE AND MOST DESIRABLE MACHINE IN THE MARKET. No Part Is Operated by a Spring. Every Motion is Positive. The Attachments are the Simplest 8c Most Complete Hade. Ladies, yon should certainly try the WEED before purchasing, and you will not be sorry you did so. By addressing GEO. FOX.WEIX 114 MAIN ST., PAINESVILLE, O. Ton can have a Machine Brought to Your House Anywhere In Lake county inside of three days, see what tno machine is yourself. . Remember it will cost you nothing, provided the machine don't suit you. :o: SEE WHAT THE Ladies of Painesville Say ABOUT THE WEED : TTTE the ttndersiened. having U9ed the "F AM V 1LY PAVOltirE" in our families from three to five years, constantly, would say that euranaonines nave never oeen ontoi oruer al ways ready to no any kind op tori; never cost aovUilng for repairs, and we think it the bet nn'ii most desirable machine Iu the market- Everr lady should try it before uurcuasmK. Mrs. D. B. Clayton, Mrs. C. Shepherd, " W.C.Tisdel, " Jno.Martin, " L. W. Acklsv, 4 :o: II. C. Nellis Don't forget tho place. Jovbnal Office, . MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O PLAIN AND FANCY MACHINE STITCHING DONE TO ORDER. 5ta Save your Greenbacks BUT THE QUESTION IS "Hoic iv ill toe do it ?" I WILL TELL YOU ! BUY YOUR Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, AND IT O T I O IT S at the Popular New York Store ! Where you can And tbe largest and most com plete stock of goods in Northern Ohio. We have mere goods th.in any three houses in Painesville all we ask is to come and see for yourselves. Fine Felt Skirts at 1 50 sold elsewere for 2 25. Shaker Woolen Blankets at 4 00 sold elsewhere for 5 50. Fine, Large Lap Robes at 4 50 sold else where for tt 00. Horse Blankets at 2 25 sold elsewhere for 2 75. Best Irish Poplins at 1 25 sold elsewhere for 2 75. - Sateens "De Eugene" from 60cts to 1 00 Pongees " 60 " 1 00 impress, all colors, " oa o Merinoa. best, all colors, " 8ft 1 uu Imperial Tveoon Reps " 25 " 30 Large assortment of Plaids, very low. Furs ! Furs ! Furs ! The largest assortment in the city at all prices e v ; OTTER, MINK, AUAbliA. ana , BEAVER SETS Three Cases of shawls just, received consisting of TS T"l - I , 1 4 i r me sr&Msiey, .Duugn ciwiptrs, iteversiuie, uiEamoiis, nay states, Bmvv. Irfinir Shawls. Breakfast Shawls, etc.. etc.. to ne sola at cost. Shoes! Shoes! Shoes! A large and complete stock of ladies and chil- urens snoes at very low prices. Lanrest assortment of Subias, Scar8 td Children' Hoods la tne city, at very tow ngures. Be sure and call at the New Tork Store before put chasi ug elsew here. 71 JTain St. Painesville. O. 1U-T1-HI S Joseph Johnson's STANDARD HERBAL REMEDIES ! FOR SALE AT IMI'BIREIDIH 8a GO'S 40-9 3 19 the BEST and CHEAPEST Independent Family Newspaper published. It con tails roBTY-EiSR columns or reading natter. It printed in t he nearest style, on line, white pa per, and published at to low price of tl m car, nun EVERY SUBSCRIBER Receives n Benntltal Chroma worth the nmnt-v Invested, thus icceiviug a FlMl-OLAM nwwj .newspaper FOR NOTHING! Jgy-Senrt One Dollar for year's Sab srriji'ion, and Ton Cents for postage on the Chofflo to the Mtar PublisbAmy Cmnm- pany, vinctnsaa.ua o. BONDS. Securities . WE continue to sell at par, adding accrued interest, the First Mortiraee Gold Bonds of the Northern Pacific Railroad Company. On tne completion oi tnis season's contract, mere will be FIVE HUNDRED AND 8KVKNTEEN MILES, ot the main line of the road in opera tion, uniting Lake Superior with the Missouri ttivcr, ana securing tne large tramc oi uie 'rirthwi.L This amount of road also entittles the Company to Ten Million Four Hundred Thousand Acres of Land, located in Ceutral Minnesota, Eastern Vakota. and in tne Columbia Vullev on the Pacific Coast. The Bonds are se cured by a first mortgage on the Road, its Traf fic ana rancnues, ana on tne entire utna urani received from the Government. The rate of in terest is Seven and Three-tenths, Gold, equiva eent to about Eight and a Quarter per cent, in Currency. Believing the security to be ample, aud the rate of interest satisfactory, we recom mend tnese Bonas as a ucsiraoie investment. Holders of thi United States 5-80s and high oriced coroorate securities mav materially in crease botn their principal and their interest in come by exchanging for Northern Pacifies. Jay Cooke & Co., New Tori. Philadelphia and Washington J. V. PAINTER, Banker, Cleveland, General Agents for Ohio. For sale by BANKS and BANKERS generally. 0 FOR SALE IN PAINE3NILLE BT First National Bank Aaron Wilcox, Bankek. H. Steele, ' 69-78-5. HART & M ALONE, Manufacturers -OF Fine FURNITURE. 103, 105 St 107 Water SU 30, 32 & 34 St. Clair St,, Cleveland, O. SB 88-fi Invertible Troughs ! Took the Premium at the Fairs. The cast-iron heads can be used with slab er plank. Slab is best, being cheaper, and will not check orsnrincr. I suit the heads at $3 per set. They can be had by anplviog at Tuttle & Crane's, Painesville, O. A. and E. Damon's store, K inland, O., or at tbe residence ol the subscriber, Mentor Avenue. F.J. GOLDSMITH, Box CIS. 1 a&MTiUct Lai Co O. JAMES MORLEY, DEALER IN and manufacturer of every va riety of BOOTS & SHOES For Ladies' Gentlemen's and Children's wear No. 99 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O. A larire stock kent consbint.lv on hnnd. -u-htr.h will be sold at prices as low as those of an r other establishment. Special attention paid to ottstccm: work i And satisfaction guaranteed in all case. $& Remember the place, 99 Main Ft. 45.07- THE following Music Bgoks are recom mended as being the best of their Class. CD o 0 H o inrrR The Song Esho. for Schools .75 EiukelsrNew Method for Keedl 9 Ml Organs, will be ready Auc.SS.j "ou Peters' Electic Piano School.) .,, OverSOO.OOOcoiiIesinuse.J Peters Enrrowes' Primer . , . . . 60 Worrell's Guitar School .50 Festival chimes, for Singing classes, 1.60 Ne Plus Cltr Glee Book. With) 1Ja Piano or Organ AccomplanmeBts,) Ludden's School for the Voice ' JUjO Peters' Art of Singing : 8. Witchtl's Violin School,! Peters' edtn)S. Hummer's Piute School 8. W immerstedt's Violin School 75 Wimmcrstedt's Flute School 75 Peters Violin School 75 Peters' Flute School 75 Peters' Parlor Companion. For - Flute, Violin and Piano, ( Peters' Parlor Companion. For t 9 Flute and Piauo, ( CQ A o 0 W 0 (!) 0 CQ Any Music will be sent, post-paid, on receipt of the marked price. Addresi. J. T. Peters, 699 BrssiwaTi Sew York. 65-73-3. ID. IMI. ZEIDUZTSr, No. 90 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O ONE of the oldest Shoe bouses in Northern Ohio. The cheapest place in tbe State to purchase all kinds of BOOTS AND SHOES! My stock Is very extensive, consisting of all the varieties of Mens', W omens' and Children's Boots, Shoes, Gaiters and Slip pers, and Leather Findings, all of which will be sold at exceedingly small profits, for ready pay. Call ana see. Kemember the place. No. 90 Main street, two doors west of A. Wilcox's Bauk. Avail your selves of the rare chance of investing your money. We charge nothing for showing our goods. No. 90 Main street. Eddy's Cheap Ready Pay Shoe Store. Buy Twenty Cents worth and receive a Of an Alphabet for the Children, worth 15 Cents 40-93-4 , I A. PORTER Invites Attention to his FALL PURCHASES of Bis Stock of MEN'S, YOUTH'8, BOY'S, and CHIXDREX'3 SUITS, OVERCOATS. PANTS aad VESTS, etc. In idEDItTM and Fis Goods Is wry large, select ed with great care, unusually well made, and will please all who waut a iooi articU at ctose priet. Also a Complete Stock of Hats, Caps, and Mens9 Furnishing Goods, WILCOX BLOCK, 102 Main Street. Paiiiesville, Ohio, Sep. SO, 1ST. 68-76-61-9 . The Union Cornet Band Would respectfully announce that they are pre pared to furnish Music for all of the require ments of the preBent campaign, ON 8HO&T NUTICK AND LIBEBAL IKK.uS, or for occa sions upon which the services of a Band are re quired. ...... An Efficient String Band, also in connection with the Cornet Bafca, are prepared to furnish Music for Balls, Pfo-Nics, buppers, etc. Address. GEottGE BCRT, Leader, P. O. Box S87. Office Parmley's New Block. State street Painesville Ohio. 68-7t- MUSICAL! items' Me Following Trtttimouiat, WMich is but one Taken Wm a Host : Painesville. Aug. S3. "K. Mr. J. J. Pratt: During the past four days I have been asked several times my opinion of the Bazclton Bros. Pianos. During the past fifteen years I have mostly spent my time tuning and repairing pianos, and have tuned many old and new Hazelton Pianos. The tones are fine and clear, yet brilliant, the action good; they stay in tune admirably, .and, taking all things into account, I think there are no better pianos made than the Ilaselton Bros.' Yours Trnly, 1-104-1 G. C. HOLT. New Stoves, New Stoves. I HAVE inst received n full and complete stock of Stoves of all kinds and styles; among them mav be found SPEAR'S IMPROVED Revolving Light & Anti Clinker Hot Base. This stove has been greatly improved in the last vear. It Is simple in construction, And one ot the best heating stoves that the world has ever seen. It has a greatly Improved grate, so that clinkers aud siate can be removed every morn ing, or at any time. This is the only stove made that gives anv separation between the flre-pot and the grate. It also has 4bttr mica llshts, or windows, around the base, that are adjustable, and can be removed at any time. The upper most light revolves, so there U no smoking or the upper mica lights. No other stove has this improvement. Call and examine it before pur chasing elsewhere, and gut a good article and save money. , Also a large full aud complete assortment of COOK STOVES, For VTcod and Coal. Elevated Ovens of various styles. S!eet-(rou HeaHngftovesof all kinds, ulaiu Soft Coal Stoves, aud open Franklin Soft Coal . Stoves. A full and complete stock et all kinds of Sheet-Iron Ware always on hand. Plain TI3sT W.A.IR'IE, And all kinds of . BRASS WARE, COAL HODS. OIL CLOTH of various patterns. ' Particular attention given to xooiisra-, And all kinds of job wo iRIk: PONE IN FIRST-CLASS STYLE. Call and examine my stock before purchasing elsewhere, and get prices and we a good article. I return my thanks to my numerous patrons for their patronage, and still solicit a continu ance of the same. Jjgy Remember that I am In my NEW STORE, opposite tbe Painesville Mills. 14:5 and 147 Stalest., PAINESVILLE, OHIO. .